Lexington Herald-Leader series reveals 43 percent of Kentucky nursing homes are rated as substandard, largely because of understaffing, and the politicians who free them from regulation and accountability.
Lexington author Joseph G. Anthony writes a novel based on Lexington’s Jim Crow violence, from the murder of lawyer and journalist R.C.O. Benjamin to a courthouse lynch mob riot that killed five people in 1920.
Shock probation for four young white men, including to University of Kentucky fraternity brothers, charged in drug smuggling, torture case raises questions about justice and equity in criminal justice system.
The winding eight miles of water from the Forks of Elkhorn to Knight’s Bridge in Franklin County hasn’t changed much since the 1770s, when pioneers paddled dugout canoes up it on their way to survey what would become Frankfort and Lexington. A new book explores its hidden history.
Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky wants to use lie-detector tests to identify author of New York Times op-ed, but his plan for looking for Trump administration and White House liars doesn’t go nearly far enough.
Ralph Eugene Meatyard, a Lexington optician who became an icon of art photography, has often been the subject of books and museum exhibits since his death in 1972. Finally, he will have a major show in Lexington.